The software is no longer an amortizable asset, but instead gets counted as overhead
Both are still a fixed cost that are used to calculate your markup. Either way you will be able to deduct the cost against your taxes; now you'll avoid the up-front expense and having to do deductions over it's useful life.
You presume that most companies give a crap about the law. Instead lawyers are hired and loopholes are discovered. You just quoted "...authorized by the employee in writing...". I guarantee that this provision is included within the employee handbook and a signature from the employee to agree to such provisions is almost always a condition of employment.
Hobby Lobby requires you to sign a binding arbitration clause, for employment, before they will even accept your application.
i don't need the phone to
Speak for yourself
So it is not always the lawyers who win. Sometimes it is the hit-men.
What is the difference?
Seriously, fuck Disney! I remember the LucasArts games back in their heyday
The article at Wired.com sums it up best: "The LucasArts that died today is not the one you loved, and it was never going to be again."
You've obviously never tried to trace a fraudulent transaction though multiple jurisdictions
It's simple really, just write a program in VB so you can backtrace it.
Then when they used it to buy more candy bars it was taxed again...
Usually, products that are purchased for resale are exempt from sales tax. Sales taxes are not calculated until it is sold to the end user.
Candy purchased by a mini-mart at Costco -> no sales tax Me buying the candy bar from that mini-mart -> sales tax calculated